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of the ukraine, kiev, those who demonstrated to get the president out last week, tilting toward the eu. >> turning to the afghanistan, your son is serving a fifth tour in afghanistan, general dempsey there, making some, i thought, exceptional remarks today, talking abouthe importance of u.s. forces in afghanistan, the strategic importance, even as his commander in chief, you know, halfway around the world, is saying get ready for the zero option, this is peculiar language for general dempsey, is it not? >> it is, lou. i feel for all of those men and women er there who are still engaged in the fight and they're living in this edge of uncertainty. particularly what general dempsey said about the possibility of afghan forces siding with taliban and turning on our people. these are difficult things for them to be heing. lot of talk in washington about when the new president gets in afghanistan, we'll be able to keep our people there, a security arrangement, i'm not sure what thishite house wants. this president wants to get all of our people out of afghanistan. i think we're going to pay t
in their lot with ukraine rather than russia. >> they have. you saw in the protests that happened in kiev during the past three months, several groups of crimean tar tares traveled to kiev. it's partly because as cry crimean tartars look at russia as the people who persecuted them. they are afraid of returning to russian sovereignty. >> they call themselves ukrainians today, people who lived as part of nations that are polish, lithuanian, russian, variouse ethnicities for a realy long time. >> it's a very historical question. the whole concept of nation came to europe, from the part of eastern europe maybe even in the 20th century. so, now, for ukrainians, it's for sure that, for instance, what you are speaking of, coming to russia from crimea, but came to ukraine and to mthe center o kiev, the capital city of ukraine. it's really probably quite plic indicating for our understanding from the outsider. i would say what we see now in crimea, i was born in the area. i first got information of what was going on there. i would say that it's very -- it's very dangerous situation that we have no
it signed with that country. the secretary of state kerry is headed to kiev to offer aid to ukraine to make it more independent of russia, and he warned moscow that continued intervention in ukraine will cost the -- the costs will be high. >> if in fact they continue on the current trajectory they're on, that we are examining a whole series of steps, economic, diplomatic, that will isolate russia. and we will have a negative impact on russia's economy and its status in the world. >> protest spoke on the phone with russian president vladimir putin for 90 minute officers the weekend, and spoke with leaders of germany, poland and united kingdom. seven other countries in the g8 have suspended plans for a summit in sochi in june. the value of the ruble has fallen. >> many of the president's critics are blaming this on him. >> they are. arizona senator john mccain calls the president's foreign policy feckless. he says he may believe the cold war is over but vladimir putin does not. even the "washington post" editor you're board declared the foreign policy is based on fantasy, that's a quote. and
that sticks out of ukraine what's happening here in the north in kiev. there isn't really an indication here are a fear among many people that tomorrow russian tanks are going to roll into the capital but there is a sort of awareness of what is happening a concern because many people are seeing it on their images on tv here and signals are forcing many people consider it a threat to ukrainian sovereignty ukrainian national territorial integrity. at least one person at those protests who is a russian born hold russian passports it is ukrainian and voted for the connecticut which is a party of regions which has strong support in the east and southern ukraine said he too but doesn't want to see a divide in ukraine so pretty us all with a message here against the russians votes of potential russian movements here in kiev. a row you win and that's us at the trio's think john kerry is due to rising kiev on tuesday i was done he said. agenda that included plans to meet with and it was a statement issued by the state department are quite early this morning late on sunday night in washington indicati
john kerry will meet with keukrainian officials in kiev. the process has moved troops into ukraine and other west is outrage. russia has rented three military bases in ukraine and fear of an armed conflict is felt across the unitede world. seneca indians feel that this is a declaration of war and urged russia to pull back. john kerry states that this is an aggressiv ukrainian officials state that they need not only economic health the military helpe. . and great britain are suspending meetings at the moment. with the 100 people gathered in front of russian complex and called for prudent to back down . many are asking the u.s. to help ukraine. it was hollywood's big nine will recap some the winners of tonight's awards. [uncle]this is hopscotch,okay? uncle go one,two,one,two,one two,one. [niece]okay! [uncle]okay? [niece]one,two three,four,five,six,seven,eight! [uncle laughing] okay,we go the other way,okay? [niece]one,two,three,four,five, six,seven! [uncle laughs]there's ten spaces,you want to try again? [uncle]yeah? to afford warrants or a beautiful gown liza minnelli put on blue sa
the possibility of more turmoil in ukraine society will increase. >> reporter: live in kiev and tim thanks for bringing us the latest and we go to moscow. and listening to william hague and then they talked about the crisis in ukraine and actually the comments were quite similar. >> well, if you want a clear indication of how the russian government perceives the world, how the russian government perceives its foreign policy world view you really only have to listen to what lavorov was saying, he said human rights should not be used for a pretext for changing a legitimate government. he says when you use human rights to change a legitimate government then you make things far worse because the chaos that is unleashed has a further impact, a further hit on human rights in the country. he says the supplies to ukraine and syria and many other countries. and then he turned his attention to address what was going on in ukraine and talked about the roots of the conflict of being fanned by the west and west essentially is supported gunmen, armed men in kiev. he said that now we have a government in
of this crisis, ukraine, kiev specifically. over the last several days, senior administration officials, the president, have been involved in communicating and trying to get everybody onboard and united. g7 nato leaders, european allies. as a senior administration official described to us right now, as the u.s. considers this sort of economic assault on russia right now, in the words of this administration official, the russians are thinking distinctly 19th and 20th century terms in terms of their military intervention in ukraine right now, and he said this administration official said, it's important that russia views this as a 21st century world when it comes to the economy, that all nations are dependent. you talked about the cancellation of the plans ahead of this year's g8 to take place in june in sochi, really all bilateral events, as we understand it right now, basely had the brakes put on them, have been cancelled. naval corporation efforts have been cancelled. there was a u.s. trade representatives office intending to go to moscow, those have been cancelled, as well. >> one fun
. is there movement of citizens from other parts of ukraine into kiev, the western part of the country that will probably be the last place to fall if russians actually do invade? >> reporter: you know, i don't have direct evidence of that. it would not surprise me, certainly. we speak about these russian-speaking parts of ukraine, eastern ukraine and also crimea. there are other groups as well in crimea. some 60% are russian-speaking ethnic russians but 40% of people from other background who are muslims and others as well. so it is not a monolithic block. the borders are pretty set in terms of where russian-speaking occurs but it's much more diverse and difficult to kind of pinpoint where russian-speaking areas begin in eastern ukraine and certainly there's a lot of people who are in favor of the government in kiev of who are now being quiet because there are russian troops on the ground in their communities. >> anderson, before i let you go, what can you tell us about the latest in the standoff between russian and ukrainian forces? >> reporter: certainly it is a very tense situation
. in kiev, where there has been so much bloodshed people express their allegiance to ukraine and their defiance of russia. it's fighting rhetoric and it still is only talk. parliament has been meeting in emergency session. afterwards the prime minister said russia had brought them to the brink of disaster. this is not the threat. this is the declaration of war to my country. and we urge president putin to pull back his military and to stick to the international obligations and li lateral and multilateral agreements that were signed between ukraine and russia. >> the army opened recruiting stations across the country. there are nine in the capital alone. on the outskirts men were waiting outside before the doors opened. people have been responding enthusiastically for the call to mobilise. here there are young men, older men, people with military experience, people without military experience, but who want to take part. we visited a total of three stations in and around kiev and in the first few hours seller hundred enlisted. >> somehow we have to win. i can tell you that we w
. >> indeed. >> the latest news from the ukraine, kiev has the military on full alert and is calling for international help. that is as russia has tightened its hold on crimea. has anntified government area,ase in crime effectively imprisoning the soldiers in the area. happened isalready that a brazen act of aggression in violation of international law, in violation of the yuan charter, in violation of the helsinki final act, in violation of the 1997 ukraine-russia basing agreement, russia has engaged in military active -- in a military act of aggression. >> we are on the brink of disaster. there was no any reason for the russian federation to invade ukraine. >> one of the biggest impact is gold and commodities. what's we are seeing commodity prices up, john. on theensions geopolitical front, as you just mentioned, did take a turn for the worst on the weekend. whatlso have to factor in happened this morning. south korea confirming that the north did fire two short range missiles. those are the only details we have at the moment. we see an energy prices up. so we see an uptick for bre
of this crisis in ukraine, kiev late today. we've heard from his press secretary that russia -- sanctions against russia, economic sanctions are likely if russia continues on this current course. only a matter of hours ago this was basically communicated to the russians by vice president joe biden who spoke to prime minister medvedev saying if the situation is not resolved that russia can expect increasing political and economic isolation as well. again, those comments from both sides, both netanyahu and the president expected within next 10 or 15 minutes or so. >> peter alexander live any snowy white house. thanks again. but now, it is time for something a little more light handed. our daily panel. they are fabulous and they all watched the oscars. welcome two wonderful women, we have catori hall a playwright and lynn win sted, she won the 2010 award for new play, tony, pretty big deal. also the first african-american to do so. she is a good person to turn to right now on a pretty historic day. "12 years a slave" first black director of a best picture film. people are describing this as another
in ukraine. authorities in kiev say that they will never give up the province of crimea another they have effective control over parts of the territory. pro-russian troops have been deployed over parts of the rotation near the coast with ukraine. just a few moments ago ukrainian border guards said that russian troops continued to flow into crimea, a military supremacy highlighted this weekend as they pledged allegiance to russian troops. >> flagships of the ukrainian navy. their loyalty is no longer, now that the newly appointed navy chief has defected. swear allegiance to the people of the autonomous republic of crimea. >> the ukrainian military has about 140,000 men, including 60,000 conscripts. in theory the ukraine could mobilize one million, but they say that their equipment is getting old in that the army is sorely lacking in resources. troops, vladimir putin called for authorization to use the armed forces in ukraine until the normalization of the political situation in the country. the russian army has taken control of the entire region, they could also be sending soldiers into ot
will be anchoring the special coverage from kiev, ukraine after this. [ male announcer ] a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can ease arthritis symptoms. but if you have arthritis, this can be difficult. prescription celebrex can help relieve arthritis pain and improve daily physical function so moving is easier. because just one 200mg celebrex a day can provide 24 hour relief for many with arthritis pain. and it's not a narcotic. you and your doctor should balance the benefits with the risks. all prescription nsaids, like celebrex, ibuprofen, naproxen and meloxicam have the same cardiovascular warning. they all may increase the chance of heart attack or stroke, which can lead to death. this chance increases if you have heart disease or risk factors such as high blood pressure or when nsaids are taken for long periods. nsaids, like celebrex, increase the chance of serious skin or allergic reactions, or stomach and intestine problems, such as bleeding and ulcers, which can occur without warning and may cause death. patients als
across the world. the american secretary of state will meet with ukraine's leaders in kiev on tuesday. also the british prime minister pressured trowz pul russia to p. russia's invasion is not just a threat but a declaration of war. also the head of ukraine's navy was fired for treason today after he swore allegiance to pro-russian leaders. our teams are in kiev and the regional capital of crimea, sim verm. simferopol. jennifer glasse is there. >> stability to crimea, what that means he doesn't know. he refused to give up. then more russians arrived, truckloads of them. the colonel watches and tells someone, they're here. the ukrainians move an armed vehicle to their gate. but there will be no reenforcements. no one is coming from kiev he tells me i'm alone me and my brigade, we'll do what we can and we'll see, we'll see. >> the expander in his brigade says we'll see if there's going to be war. then the troops come in on foot. some sifnlts tried to stop. but -- civilians tried to stop. the armies just feet from one another. until we have a standoff, ukrainian troops, there are russian
secretary of state john kerry leaves for ukraine to meet with leaders in kiev. yesterday kerry called on putin to pull back. >> it's an incredible act of aggression. it is really a stunning willful choice by president putin to invade another country. russia is in violation of the sovereignty of ukraine. russia is in violation of its u.n. obligations. russia is in violation of its obligations under the u.s. charter. >> this morning there are reports of russian naval movements in the black sea. charlie d'agata is in the capital of kiev. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: we've just returned from the parliament. good morning, anne-marie. we just returned from ukrainian parliament where defense ministers are trying to find out if anything can be done with russia's military intervention in cry meara and further involvement along the eastern border. we learned this morning ukrainian border guards have reported a buildup of russian guards along the border. there's been a buildup of russian warships on the move also. crimean -- excuse me ukrainian forces trying to reinforce that border, they
to be a part of independent ukraine. it considers what is happening in kiev a coup and believes that the people in kiev who are running the government are not legitimate. as you heard in jen's piece, some are saying that we shouldn't have russian soldiers, some are welcoming the russian soldiers, 60 or 70% of crimea is very much russian, there are 20 or 30% who look west. minorities. they do demand some kind of application from the government in kiev, and that's who they are looking for, for example now, but frankly the military is not giving it to them, the local government and nobody from the national government demonstrated an ability or willingness to defend the people looking to the west or kiev. now all power, it seems, in crimea switching to the east. >> they seem to be on their own. nick schifrin live for us. thank you. >> ukraine is preparing itself for a russian offensive. hundreds of men of all ages have gone to recruiting centres to volunteering their services. row is in kiev and spoke to some of them. >> ukrainians are preparing themselves for war. in kiev were there has already be
ukraine subordination. they realize they have no influence over the new authorities in kiev at all. and they have no tools that they can use at this point that would restore it apart were these extremely dramatic tools that no one in the west expected to employ. >> play not have expected it, but a huge concern, of course, particularly among the e.u. meetings in brussels today. part of that concern is into the the integrity of the ukraine. it's about what ukraine gives to the rest of the world. but in terms of global grain production. >> the grain is exported to crimea. >> the issue for the west as a whole is preserving what we took for granted to be the foundations of the post cold war order, which were agreed by russia in very significant documents in the early 1990's. making all of this inconceivable the problem for the e.u. is balancing effective action and utilityalation of strengths that we have that are greater than those that russia has at the moment. particularly in the economic area against the business interests that we have. the stakes that the e.u. has. for the u.s. it'
from kiev. >> here in the ukraine's capital, a fledging government is urning the russians leave and at the same time suring up the damaged economy. the new prime minister spoke to business leaders in kiev. >> the economy has become a hostage of the security situation that we have in ukraine. you know that the russians neighbors are aggressions toward ukraine. >> while ukraine is hoping to rebuild the economy, a skiddish market is dealing a blow the russian's economy, their stock market losing $58 billion in a day. the western leaders are looking at economic leverage as the best response to russian's actions. still the russians have the boots on the ground and seem to be calling the shots. president putin inspected the russian boots by therd border. the russians are saying that the war games were planned months ago. ukraine is beefing up the security along the borders of the country away from crimea and the eastern areas also pap ewe lated with many of the ethnic russians and that is why the russian foreign minister is moscow's concern. >> this is a question of defending the citi
. >> not just kiev, western part of ukraine. all these mobsters looking from -- >> don't you think this has an internal conflict, an internal ukrainian conflict to be managed by ukrainians? >> that's true. this is exactly the position of russian authorities. that kiev has nothing to do with moscow. that this is internal conflict. ukraine was deeply divided country. and deeply divided nation. >> sure. >> this is practically two nations and two countries. and in case, this was my early warning, i am dealing with this problem for 25 years. and i warned, the day when nationalists will capture the power in kiev. >> as that's what you feel has happened here? good and this is the gij of the end of ukrainian statehood because the first action dks. >> why are they nationalist and people who saw for their own lives in their own futures a closer alliance from europe and moscow and russia? >> usually president putin say this many times. let's separate flies on burgers. because flies on burgers are not good. because on kiev, a lot of honest people people were dissatisfied of the situation and the countr
. it's midday here in london, 7:00 a.m. in washington, 1:00 p.m. in kiev. capital of ukraine. a country, its own prime minister says is on the brink of disaster. there are calls for international observers to be sent in to monitor what is an extremely notable standoff where ukrainian and russian forces have come face to face. the foreign secretary of britain william hague is in kiev. he issued a clear warning about moving troops on ukrainian soil. russian counterparts have said moscow intervened because russian citizens's lives were under threat. >> the pride of the ukrainian navy ripped from the wall of the staff headquarters by a pro russian crowd fast losing patience the the base is surrounded by russian soldiers. and yesterday this man, admiral, head of the ukrainian navy switched sides swearing his allegiance to crimea and moscow. today he returned urging others to follow him. but he underestimates the resolve of his successor standing next to him and the men and women he once commanded. together in defiance they sung the ukrainian anthem. ukraine has not yet died, nor has her glor
of kiev in ukraine was one of the signatories of the ladder another was rabbi michael composed and of the nair attended reform synagogue and temporal all which was vandalized during the russian invasion with anti semitic or fiji including swastika. a post and tell the time to natural that while the attack was anti semitic an eight year it was not likely carried out by a member of any far right party because the almonds were botched composed in state canceled prayers on saturday's march first in an effort to keep its members out of danger zone. ukrainian nationalists have denied allegations that anti semitism telling jewish leaders and israeli diplomats that their movements reject anti semitism and did a phobia. renowned french author bernard henri levy meanwhile has come out of his way to get by the kremlin propaganda that the three month protest on independence square in kiev signaled a return to fascism. according to levy the only signs of anti semitism came from and derek and riot police who denounced the putative jewish origin of the protest leaders similar sentiments were
ukraine >> reporter: here in the ukrainian capitol of kiev, obviously people are keeping a close eye of what's happening on the crimean peninsula but they are looking at threats possibly to the entire crimenian nation. with dig nat taries coming here and hard words coming from moscow, this is a crisis on the international stage. russia has the peninsula surrounding. while a stand-off continues with some ukrainian forces holding firm behind this gate, intelligence officials worry about a greater threat surrounding the entire country. we have learned today that ukrainian intelligence is aware of the locations of russian tanks. just on the other side of the border. less than 150 miles from the capitol. meaning those forces could arrive in kiev in a matter of hours. president putin's goal may not be to enter the capitol, but it's an option he has been given with the blessing of the russian parliament. meanwhile, a new voice entered the fast-moving event as the russian prime miles per hour sister tool to facebook calling out ukraine's leaders saying they seized power illegally and the ous
center on ukraine to the people of poetics and not to trust the authorities in kiev and they even called on a referendum to be held in the news future to decide the future of the whole region right now is pretty much quiet but i just listened to one of the activists of the year of my time talking each year from the states that all ukrainian flags must be reinstated on all governmental buildings and a local news station buildings in the east of the country where this all might go nobody knows it's pretty much about the jack and we are done so they don't know what to expect in the nearest future here in the east of the country. i see as the organizer of an anti government rally in the southeastern city of tobacco and troughs to what's behind the protests even in the union address. we show them every day of the way that did it well. cultural differences in these countries. generally they imply that. we need protection. and this is the right thing. the police going down the country. they did a great deal that and the police now is just. it's just that both israel and the only way for us to c
withdrawal. the secretary of state, john kerry, he's due to fly out tonight, to go to kiev in ukraine. he spoke moments ago at the state department, and he condemned russian's invasion of crimea as an incredible act of aggression. in moscow, russian's parliament is considering legislation that could ultimately lead to the annexation of crimea as russian territory. the russian president putin appears to be taking a very active role in military drills in western russia. the exercises involve about 150,000 troops, along with aircraft and ships. putin called for snap drills and surprise inspections throughout the region. let's go straight to the region, cnn's anderson cooper in kiev. russian media denying they have issued an ultimatum, but ukrainian troops clearly worried. what is the latest you're seeing and hearing on the ground? >> there is a lot of concern. it's obviously an incredibly tense situation here in kiev. the central government, the new government here is shaky, at best. there is an interim president, new prime minister, prime minister saying this country is on the brink of disa
kerry flying overnight to ukraine reporting from kiev tomorrow. and we'll be right back. but first, "12 years a slave" took home the big awards winning best picture. many of the nights highlights took place not on center stage but out in the audience as host ellen degeneres created first of its kind oscar moments, including an impromptu pizza party and the actors taking the selfie. >> nice. yes! i never tweeted before. >> meryl streep's first tweet. within a matter of hours this picture had more than 2 million retre tre retweets and previous record holder president obama for this twit pic, the caption, four more years. the big winners of the night had their moment to shine. >> perhaps those of us in the industry who are still foolishly clinging to the idea that female films with women at the center are nichexperience, they are not. audiences want to see them and in fact they earn money. so the world is round, people. >> it doesn't escape me for one moment that so much joy in my life is thanks to so much pain in someone else's. and so i want to salute the spirit of patsy for her guidance
in kiev. let's get the latest from what he has to say. remember, ukraine mobilizing its military within the last 48 hours. as russia tie-ins its grip on the crimea. ryan chilcote has been joining -- following the story by kiev -- from kiev and he joins us by phone. foreign secretary arrived here earlier in the day. like you said, there is going to be a whole number of foreign ambassadors and secretaries who are coming here. saying thatbeen russia complained that its interests in the east and the south of the country when it comes to the russian speaking population had been ignored. of course, first and foremost, he is saying that he is in ukraine to express his support for ukrainian sovereignty. i think we can expect quite clearly him to work very carefully with secretary kerry of the united states who will be in late tonight and with the ukrainians tomorrow morning to do what he can to prop up ukraine but at the same time tried to, with a way to punish russia. to speed with the latest military situation. clearly a mobilization has taken place over the weekend. but it is not clear who i
. the secretary of state john kerry will meet with members of ukraine's new government in the capital city of kiev tomorrow. the obama administration says it is ready to work with other countries to provide support for ukraine's broken economy. alexis christoforous cbs news. >> on a cross country trip to raise awareness about the crisis in his homeland. he's a performer for cirque du soleil and he stopped by last hour to talk with phil matier. >> you don't see the future. you don't see the forward thinking. you don't know what's going to happen next day. >> the help ukraine project has a web site to raise funds for ukranian people fighting for political reform. >>> a popular bay area park is closed to visitors this midday. they have close and area of point rays national seashore to protect seal pups. visitors are being asked to stay at least 100 yards away. >>> now is the time to apply for a permit. only 300 hikers are allowed to use the mountain's metal safety cables each day. permits are issued as part of a lottery so you can apply at any time and still have a chance to stand atop the dome. just
on in ukraine right now. peter is live from kiev, managing director at dragon capital. tell us what it is like. what is the mood and climate? what are you hearing from the crimea? >> thanks for inviting me on this show. it is always good to be there. what i can say about ukraine and the kiev in particular is the situation and he is --kiev is quite calm. it is not business as usual but it has scaled back in terms of intensity compared to what we had a week or so ago. news from the rest of the country is quite volatile. we are hearing some news that there is some sort of standoff between different groups in the east of the country. and obviously you have crimea which is an entirely different ballgame altogether. it is quite volatile and contrasted whether you -- when you look at different parts of the country. that is what i can say right now. vladimir putin is fully aware of the u.s. and the western perspective here? he's using this as a chance for them to take back territory that was mistakenly given away before. there is definitely elements of that. one thing that one has to understand about
is in kiev. christian amanpour joins me in new york. the facts on the ground indicate that ukraine has effectively lost the peninsula. tell me, what es t's the mood i capital? >> reporter: there is a great sense of anger among many of the ukrainians. you speak to men in the square and they say they are pretty much prepared to fight for their country, to fight to maintain ukraine's territory. people are singing patriotic songs. behind that, you get the sense that people are deeply concerned, even fearful about what a full blown conflict with russia. the giant neighbor to the east of ukraine, would actually mean. the interim officials of the administration here in kiev, they have been saying they want this to resolve diplomatically. at the same time, they have called up their reservists and started putting them on a military footing. there is a real sense tension and dane jury? the air, john. >> also, matthew chance in dehe have, anger, fervor, concern. christiane amanpour, you just spoke to the woman who cob the central figure in ukraine's future. what is she saying right now, anger, fe
upgrade to 50 meg internet for two years. >>> there are demonstrations tonight from kiev to d.c. as russia and ukraine appear to be on the brink of war. demonstrators rallied outside the russian embassy in northwest sunday. the u.s. believes russia has complete control over a pro russian area of ukraine. it's reported tonight secretary of state john kerry is traveling to kiev on tuesday. >> reporter: troops with no markings on their uniforms surrounded a ukrainian naval base in crimea sunday. the soldiers spoke russian and drove tanks with russian plates and demanded the ukrainian soldiers disarm. no shots were fired. the new ukrainian government is mobilizing its troops bracing for war and asking for help. >> this is not the threat. this is actually the declaration of war to my country. we are on the brink of the disaster. >> reporter: russia forces are already in control of crimea, but in kiev thousands of ukrainians filled the streets. one sign read putin, hands off ukraine. the united states is demanding moscow pull back their army or suffer consequences reminiscent of the cold war.
urning it's back. with all of the dynamics the last several days in kiev and capital of ukraine you still have the successor government, an anti-russian government, calling to the u.s. for support, looking west to europe. i think the big choices, putin has to decide how much he wants to risk. how much he wants the put on the table. europe has to decide whether it's really willing to stand behind the people of ukraine in what will be a very expensive effort to pull them from russia towards europe. if russia offered $15 billion, couple times that anyway is going to be the cost of this effort. >> schieffer: david, obviously this -- nobody planned it to happen this way but the fact that the administration decided to unvail its plans to scale back and kind of redesign the american military, it happens at the first of the week then all of this happens toward the end of the week. does the fact -- the question that i asked secretary miguel, you know, how do you do that. i think everybody knows we have to redesign the military, but how do you do that without leaving the impression that we're with
as it is the worst european crisis this century. >>> for more on events in ukraine, bbc's david stern is in kiev for us. david, we have seen the british foreign secretary william hague there. why is he in kiev? we know that the american secretary of state is also on his way. it's a very clear sign of intent, isn't it? >> well, yes. the standoff continues on the crimean peninsula. russian troops are apparently in defacto control. and concern and worry and anger is raising here in the capital. mr. hague has come here to express support. he has been meeting with top officials. we have just heard from him at a news conference with the interim prime minister. mr. hague says there will be consequences and costs to the russian's actions. he promises a strong economic and diplomatic reaction from the west. but he has also ruled out military environment. he was the man who said ukraine was on the brink of disaster and this is a red alert situation. he has said that crimea is ukrainian territory. ukraine will not give it up. and ultimately the russian occupation as they refer to it and as the west are ref
in ukraine. she will be traveling with secretary of state john kerry later this evening to kiev. what has been the u.s.'s reaction to russia's actions? >> we have seen at the highest levels, with over the weekend resin obama having that 90 minute phone call with president putin. today vice president item -- biden spoke to the prime , and also threatened increasing double monica, i economic isolation of russia to go forward -- diplomatic and economic isolation. we saw john kerry using big words, and the state department spokesperson today said that the u.s. would hold russia responsible for anything that goes wrong in crimea. the problem is, what can the u.s. do about it? >> what is the likely u.s. response to be, is military action likely? >> it is very unlikely. you are have not even heard, even when president obama said that russia would suffer the consequences of these actions, he never raised the threat of military force. and even though secretary kerry has said that all options are on the table, he admitted openly yesterday that nobody wants military action. even john mccain, usually
the will and that sends a mess message to kiev. >> they will go for larger ukraine and they say his country will talk to ukraine but claims ousted president yanukovych is head of state and should consider impeaching them and where does that leave the new government in kiev? >> well, the russians tried to put all of this within a legal framework and why vladimir asked permission to use military force. the statement by midvid is saying to ukraine if you don't like the president do not oust him by mob rule street effort but impeach him and go through legal means but the government here feels they are already in place. the problem for the very brand-new government and let's remember this is a group of people who are not proterrible career politicians, they are finding their way as they go through this. they are learning on the job with a threat from the russians on the table as well. so there is a lot going on on the political sphere. they may respond to russia's request or suggesting to impeach yanukovych, but they also are very much aware that yanukovych is the kremlin's man and lots of people certainl
by the pro-western government in ukraine. america - we will not let you through, they shout. >> kiev accuses the russians of innovating crimea for many who live here, they are safe. for the past few days they have been taking over key installations in the semiautonomous reasons. further north the airfield is under russian control. they don't talk much. one tells me he was deployed from russia and doesn't know how long he'll be here. there may be an answer to that, at the border that separate the crimea peninsula, where the soldiers are building an encampment. the commander agreed to talk to us. he didn't give his name but identified himself as a cossack from srn russia. >> translation: russians did not come to invade. we came and will go home after the referendum, after that the people will determine their decision and make their status known. it will be lij hate. >> it is set for march 30th. the ethnic russians see it as a chance to distance themselves from a country they felt they didn't belong too. >> translation: we will never become one nation with the western part of ukraine. we have d
and the east of the country, and it indicates, del, that there is a real concern here in kiev that this may spread beyond crimea, that there may be designs on ukraine itself. del. >> and phil it must be an uneasy evening in kiev. just a few days ago they were celebrating what they believe was a new government. what is happening there right now? >> well, you're absolutely right. the anxiety levels in ceefn are huge. the people are back on the streets in maidan. they are very concerned about what the russians may be doing. we know that they are making pleas to the international community. the international community is responding at least in terms of bolstering morale. the british foreign secretary was here today, and he said that russia must respect ukraine's territorial integrity. we know that secretary of state kerry will be coming here for very much the same reason, to give support to the fledgling government. over in brussels and in europe there have been a number of groups that have said they are meeting to discuss possible consequences for what has happened. for example the eu head of
into churches, the center of kiev and western ukraine have been taken over by armed national radicals and extremists and anti-semitic slogans being used. >> russian anti-sem mitic sloga being used. moments later, the united states ambassador to the united nations, samantha power, fired right back. >> it is a fact that russian military forces have taken over ukrainian border posts. it is a fact that russia has taken over the ferry terminal in kurch. it's a fact that russian telephone services in some areas. it is a fact that russia has surrounded or taken over practically all ukrainian military facilities in crimea. it is a fact that independent journalists continue to report that there is no evidence of violence against russian or pro-russian communities. >> strong words from the u.s. ambassador to the u.n. our own anderson cooper is joining us from the capital of kiev. anderson, what are you seeing, hearing there about the next steps? because this exchange between the u.s. and russian ambassadors at the u.n. -- we haven't heard these kinds of angry words going against each other maki
is that the authorities in kiev that this was the commander of ukraine's navy following his pledge of allegiance to crimea. so before the government has accused him of treason and named the new head of the navy. we must assist people in crimea who refuse to recognize the new government in kiev the wave of protests is spreading across the southeast of the country to auntie's nineteen fifty reports of cocoa which is in the east of ukraine certainly the division and a guide to reach the area was talking about was up very easily tentatively on saturday when the pro russian activists and those for not supporting the new authorities in kenya have a class with the so called activists of the europe wide on the war. securing the local administrative they managed to get inside the administration and put a russian flag on the sofa but there have been reports of tear gas fumes and scores of injured at the official line in haifa that more than a hundred people were brought to hospitals with different sorts of injuries walks were flying a sticks and bacon's or use the games page episode was pretty pretty violent yet i
its military reserves in response and is appealing for help from the outside world now as ukraine mobilize this was another massive anti western valley in central kiev on sunday. protesters paraded flags of the world to tackle those calls for international support the crowd also heard from the couch additionally he was president of georgia in two thousand eight when it fought a brief war with russia over the breakaway region of south ossetia. and in the most recent development. ukraine's new government has sacked the head of the navy only one day after pointing at it and has charged him with treason marilyn tennis bad as us. he was shown on russian tv reading a statement in which he swore allegiance to commanders of pro western military units against government has better stuff he surrendered his headquarters in support of the box the ball without assistance. in a moment we'll talk to our correspondent alexander phenomena in the prime the regional capital sin temple. but first we had this report on the day's events in ukraine hundreds of soldiers wearing uniforms without identifyi
. >> but it's a huge, more broad than the ukraine. we've got russia involved here, the u.s. going to kiev to talk about this. in terms of the geopolitical risk event for markets here, particularly given what you say in the lack of perhaps fundamental underpinnings for the markets here, is it time for broad investors to perhaps look at some short opportunities in the market? >> well, the way we work is we look at the immediate and long-term. what this shows is the power, if you like diversification. you don't know what's going to happen tomorrow. you don't know what's going to happen with russia and ukraine and how it's going to pan out. the safety is to have a spread of assets, not just funds, not just equities, in different markets, different size of companies and, therefore, you spread your risk. there's a lot of people who have been saying russia is incredibly cheap. and it is, but can you stomach the volatility? the only way to stomach is to have a nice -- >> and what about the u.s. markets, do you expect to see a bit of a pullback as we get into this afternoon this afternoon, too? >>
condemning moscow. secretary of state john kerry heading to kiev to show u.s. support for ukraine's new leaders, calling russia's actions a stunning and willful invasion. we need to bring in diana magness live in ukraine for us this morning. get us up to speed. what is happening at this hour? >> reporter: hi, christine. well, there are several military bases in crimea which are surrounded by troops. also, we're hearing from ukrainian authorities that several border posts overnight were attacked by these same military troops. they are wearing, though, insignia. again, russia has not acknowledged that these troops are theirs. on the streets of simferopol, where i am now, it is very calm. it doesn't feel as though there is an invasion or occupation as such. there are troops, though, darted around various locations, for example in front of the main regional and administration building. what you set a sense from here on the ground is that this is more of a war of information. so, there are people who are watching russian tv who believe one story, who believe that ultra nationalists are en ro
. secretary of state john kerry will head to the ukraine capital of kiev later today in a show of support for the interim government. mentime, in just the past hour, a russian commander delivered a ultimatum to ukraine troops in ukraine's crimea region, surrender by 5:00 a.m. tomorrow or russian forces will storm the bases. that was the message that was just sent. russian forces are now in complete control of crimea. they took over this weekend without firing a shot and without resistance. the big question is, where will they stop? the u.s. and its allies are weighing options after russian president vladimir putin defiantly ignored president obama's warning not to invade ukraine. >> this is ran act of aggression that is completely trumped up in terms of its pretext. it's really 19th century behavior in the 21st century. the fact is, he's going to lose on the international stage. russia's going to lose, the russian people are going to lose. he's going to lose all of the glow that came out of the olympics. his $60 billion extravaganza. he is not going to have a sochi g8. he may not even rem
is a necessity while they continue their quest for greater autonomy from ukraine. >> meanwhile world leaders are pressuring russia to loosen its grip on the crimean peninsula but no signs of movement on the diplomatic front. phil ittner is in kiev. what's happening there right now? >> a lot of activity here. an awful lot of anxiety, as well, del. we had here today the british foreign secretary. he came in to give moral support to the government, also to 10 a message to the russians that they should respect the territorial integrity of ukraine, perhaps boltered by the show of support from the international community, ukrainian prime minister took a moment out to take a very strong swipe at moscow. >> we urge russian federation urgently to pull back its military, because it's crystal clear that russia invaded rue craneian territory with no reason at all. >> they may be demanding the russians pull back but have no intention from any information that we are getting of doing anything of the sort. of course, there's going to be a full court press by the international community, secretary of state
and is sending his secretary of state to kiev today. >> what has already happened is a brazen act of aggression in violation of international law, in violation of the you in charter, in violation of the helsinki final act, in violation of the ukraine russia agreement. russia has engaged in a military act of aggression against another country. >> we are on the brink of disaster. there was not any reason for the russian federation to invade .kraine >> i am watching what we're seeing across the markets because of these geopolitical tensions in that part of the world. it is really about risk aversion. benchmark indexes were off the day's lows, but we are seeing fairly sharp losses. we get the asia-pacific index up for you. investors are basically scaling back on risk exposure. we are either seeing money profit-taking or some of it was supposed to be going into equities this week going somewhere else. here in the region when you talk about safe haven asset you talk about the japanese yen. you talk about japanese government bonds, and traditional you are looking at gold. is stronger by 4/10 of one pe
and eastern regions of ukraine, which has ultimately polarized ukrainian society. >> reporter: back in kiev, rumors of war stirred differing responses. this couple, a ukrainian woman and russian man, urged calm. >> ( translated ): we are against the conflict. we are for peace and friendship. we do not want war. >> we do not want people to kill each other. we want people to live peacefully everywhere, on all continents and everywhere in other countries. >> reporter: but others seemed ready to man the ramparts. >> we have no fear at all. now our children are going to military registration offices. and if needed, we will create people's emergency volunteer corps and we will protect our state. >> reporter: in moscow, thousands marched sunday in support of putin's move into ukraine. >> to give up ukraine for the benefit of radicals would be very bad. putin did a fantastic thing when he forced georgia to peace. the same thing needs to be done with ukraine too. >> reporter: yet not all russians agreed. a small protest outside the defense ministry resulted in about 40 arrests yesterday. >> ( transl
are your headlines. russia giving ukraine an ultimatum. if the international community is responding. john kerry is on his way to kiev for talks. >>> and the trial of osama bin laden's son-in-law. he is charged with killing americans on stent 11th. and israeli prime minister is in the united states, today he will meet with president obama to talk about middle east peace, and he will talk to one of the largest pro israel groups. >>> the former libyan, accused of kill -- olympian, oscar pistorius, he said that he thought he was shooting at an intruder when he shot his girlfriend, reeva steenkamp. shots rang out and her i.d. was protected in court. >> i woke up from a woman's terrible screams. just after the scream of the lady, i heard four shots. it was four gunshots that i heard. the time between the first and the fourth shot was much longer than between the second and the third one. >> if convicted, pistorius faces 30 years behind bars. and it's so closely watched, that there's a new channel focused on covering that trial 24 hours a day. >>> the global sell off spilling on to wall street,
in kiev. he's also started a website, there's also the help ukraine project on facebook where people can learn more about it. he's basically bringing about 1,000 -- 10,000 of the flyers with him. he's going to hand them out at each location that he goes to. he's going to spend four hours at each spot talking to people, trying to educate people meeting with media. he'll be here at 12:30, leaving later to southern california from there it's off to vegas and then across the country and ending up in new york and d.c. reporting live in san francisco, christie smith, nbc bay area news. >> thanks. >> cool. many americans have been evacuated from the volatile country including abay area man who returned home to san jose last night. one of hundreds of piece corporation volunteers who rushed home after the violence began. he was in ukraine almost two years working as an english teacher. he understands why they needed to leave but it didn't make it easier at the time. he plans to return to ukraine as soon as it's safe. >>> british officials placed
of the olympics. >> kerry heads to kiev tuesday to meet with the new leaders of the ukraine government. >> obviously lawmakers will be looked at in this issue to see what kind of reaction they have in the and how president obama is handling it. what kind of feedback or comments are you hearing today? >> the sunday talk shows were a good example. they're mostly those who appeared are echoing the need to rally the international community and present a solid front of opposition to russia's aggression. now, russian troops have spread out across the crimean peninsula and many fear the next step might be a larger invasion of ukraine itself. while there is widespread support for president obama and the way he's handled the crisis so far, some are saying he's part of the problem. here are both sides of that debate. >> every time the president goes on national television and threatens putin or anyone like putin, everybody's eyes roll, including mine. we have a weak and indecisive president. >> i think we're 48 hours into an international crisis. i would hope americans would focus on condemning
placing sanctions on russia and kicking russia out of the g-8. ukraine's envoy to the united nations said kiev they ask for international military support of russia's military actions expands. to talk more about the crisis in ukraine, we're joined by two guests. timothy snyder is back with us, professor of history at yell university. author of, "bloodlands: europe between hitler and stalin." piece for "the new york review propanda." austria.ning us from joining us from washington, d.c. its rate mcgovern, former senior cia analyst. his later duties included preparing the president's daily brief and chairing national intelligence. he is now on the steering a veteran -- steering group of veteran's intelligence professionals for sanity. his recent article is called, "ukraine: one 'regime change' too many?" let's start with professor snyder. can you explain what has happened until this point." >> revolution in counterrevolution, ukraine is governed by probably the most financially corrupt regime in the history of the world, which by the end of its rule was not only physically depressing, but f
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